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Boehringer Ingelheim offers an extensive summer internship program for college students in a variety of areas. As an intern you'll be involved in business activities, work in a technical area, or conduct scientific research and development. During your assignment, you'll work with industry leaders on challenging assignments, and receive the necessary training and development for a successful and rewarding internship.
Research and Development
At Boehringer Ingelheim we pride ourselves on being a research driven organization. Each year we offer internships in biology and chemistry. Throughout the summer you will have the opportunity to work side-by-side with top researchers in their field. We look for students in both undergraduate and graduate programs to assist with the research and development of pharmaceuticals that can improve the lives of the patients we serve.
Interns within our Information Technology groups work hands-on with internal clients to identify opportunities and solve problems through the strategic use of technology and computer applications. Boehringer Ingelheim interns assist on projects that have short and/or long term impact on the business. Interns are exposed to various functions within the organization, including areas such as Finance, Human Resources, Marketing, Medical/Clinical Operations, Sales, Research and Development.
Safety is the most important aspect of any pharmaceutical product. Interns within our Medical department have the opportunity to assist on both early and late phase clinical trials. Whether the project entails enrolling participants into a clinical trial or measuring and analyzing trial results, interns work with leading doctors and researchers to assure that all Boehringer Ingelheim products meet the requirements set forth by the Food and Drug Administration.
To qualify for an internship, you must be a college sophomore, junior, senior or graduate student in good academic standing and have successfully completed a minimum of 12 credit hours in your major and earned a 3.2 overall grade point average. You must be able to show proof of eligibility to work in the United States.
The T35/SROP at IUPUI and the Indiana University School of Medicine is a summer research program designed to encourage outstanding underrepresented students to pursue graduate study and ultimately academic careers in biomedical research. Under the direct guidance of a faculty mentor, students conduct research in the fields of molecular biology, biochemistry, immunology, cell biology, neuropharmacology, and several others. Conduct research in a designated field with a faculty mentor Attend weekly lectures Participate in weekly enhancement meetings, seminars, and special events Network with other student researchers, research scientists, and other faculty researchers Participate in career and academic counseling Become acquainted with seminar and conference-style writing and presentations Participate in the Annual CIC-SROP Conference Each student receives a stipend of $3,000 for the completion of the program. In addition, campus residental housing (for out of state students) and roundtrip transportation is provided to and from IUPUI. IUPUI will cover the cost of the GRE preparation course and all fees associated with the mandatory CIC-SROP conference held at University of Michigan.
U.S. citizens or permanent residents Full-time undergraduate students, graduate students, and medical school students Students who are underrepresented in their field of study, and who are sophomores or juniors majoring in any subject Students who have a competitive grade point average Students who have a strong interest in pursuing research Individuals with M.D. or PhD degrees are ineligible.
Please contact the program administrator for more details on dates and deadlines.
The purpose of the program is to increase the number of under-represented minority and low income students pursuing careers in the sciences, mathematics, engineering, technology, health, or the licensed professions.
Funded by a grant from the New York State Education Department, CSTEP at SUNY Potsdam provides an array of academic and career services designed to meet each student’s individual needs and assist them in achieving a career in their chosen field.
Please contact the program administrator for details on dates, eligibility and deadlines.
Collegiate Science and Technology Entry Program (CSTEP), a program funded by the New York State Department of Education, is designed to assist undergraduate and graduate students who are economically disadvantaged or are members of minority groups historically underrepresented in the scientific, technical and health progressions such as medicine, law, social work/psychology, toxicology, pathology, forensic science and teaching. CSTEP provides students with testing, counseling, tutoring, special coursework, and enrichment activities such as lectures and trips to educational facilities.
Currently enrolled as an undergraduate at John Jay College• New York State resident• Minority student • Most non-minority students receiving financial aid
Increase the number of students from under-represented groups who are pursuing professional licensure and careers in mathematics, science, technology and health-related fields.
For a list of Professions Licensed, Registered, or Certified by the Board of Regents please visit the Office of Professions.
The primary purpose of the camp is to help students pursue their interest in a health career by exploring a wide range of career options while also learning about important issues and topics in health care today.
Outstanding faculty: Faculty of the Dartmouth Health Careers Camp include health care professionals from Dartmouth Medical School, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, and the local community as well as medical residents, postdoctoral fellows, and graduate students.
Learning activities: Classroom instruction, hands-on experiences at Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center and other medical settings, work with simulated patients, team projects, and time with a variety of health professionals
Mentors: Students and faculty in the health professions
Supervision: Resident camp director and counselors
Room and board: Dartmouth college dormitory and dining facilities
Recreational activities: Picnic at the pond, swimming, canoing, volleyball and more. Activities vary depending on weather. Alternative options are offered during each recreation period.
Tuition for the Health Careers Institute is $1300 for New Hampshire residents or those attending school in New Hampshire. Out-of-state tuition is $1900. Scholarships are available to NH residents, based on financial need and availability of funds.
The Health Careers Camp at Dartmouth provides rising 10th, 11th, and 12th grade students with opportunities to explore health careers, learn more about health care in today's world, experience college life and, of course, have fun. A typical health careers camper has already expressed interest in the field of health care and wants to know more about the range of possible careers, day-to-day activities of various health professionals, and what to do next.
The Diversity Summer Internship Program (DSIP) was established in 1995 to provide an independent research experience in biomedical and/or public health research to undergraduate students under the direct mentoring of established Johns Hopkins researchers. During the ten-week program, interns work one-on-one with faculty on research projects in their field of interest and attend a health science seminar series. Students from underrepresented minority groups and those from economically disadvantaged backgrounds who are interested in careers in science, medicine or public health are encouraged to apply. DSIP provides a stipend and housing near the Johns Hopkins Homewood Campus.
DSIP offers internships at three Johns Hopkinsresearch settings:
• Johns Hopkins Bloomberg Schoolof Public Health
• Basic Science Institute (School of Medicine)
• Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine Division (School of Medicine)
Previous intern research projects includean examination of maternal-fetal calcium homeostasis, an assessment of hospitalbased trauma patients and a survey of community-based health care organizations. The internship provides students with an academic experience similar to that of a firstyear graduate student. Interns will gain skills in preparing scientific abstracts, posters and oral presentations.
Applicants to the programs with the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and the Basic Science Institute must
have completed two years of college. Students who wish to apply for an internship in the Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine Division must have completed one year of college.Prospective interns must be U.S. citizens or permanent residents in good
academic standing. Applicants are requested to submit two to three letters of recommendation, a resume and personal
statement. Successful applicants have a demonstrated interest in pursuing graduate study.
Deaf and hard-of-hearing college-bound sophomores and juniors: Are you wondering what you'll do after you graduate from high school? Come stay at the RIT/NTID campus for a week and Explore Your Future!
Explore Your Future (EYF) is a six-day career exploration program at Rochester Institute of Technology for college-bound deaf and hard-of-hearing high school students who will begin their junior or senior year in fall 2013. This program, offered by Rochester Institute of Technology (RIT), focuses on personal growth and career awareness for students as they begin to think about college. Learn more about what you'll experience at EYF.
Two sessions are offered each year. Next year's sessions are:
You are eligible if:
Participating in a Health Care Careers Enrichment Program is an excellent way to learn what it’s like to work in that field. It gives you invaluable experience and personal contacts - plus it can increase your chances of being accepted into the health professions program of your dreams.
For additional enrichment programs in the field of health policy, see the National Institute of Health’s list of Student Programs and the Kaiser Family Foundation’s online directory of health policy fellowship opportunities. Also see the section on Health Policy Topics in Issues in Healthcare on this website.
Last updated: December 18, 2013
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